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20121213
20121213
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
with christmas shoppers. this is the type of gun police say he used. an ar-15 semiautomatic rifle. america with more gun stores than grocery stores. tonight, eyewitnesses tell me what they saw when they started. i talk a gun advocate who says there should have been more guns in that mall. and the mother of the aurora, colorado, victims, who thinks the opposite. and talks about guns, north korea's nuclear threat. and the man at both sides of the gun debate, mark kelly. >> president obama hasn't really addressed the gun issue at all. >> this is piers morgan tonight. good evening. our big story tonight, america armed. a day after another gun outrage, a young 22-year-old shoots up a mall of christmas shoppers in oregon. here's the statistics. there's more than 129,000 federally licensed firearms dealers in this country. that's according to the bureau of alcohol and tobacco. there's 16,000 grocery stores and 14,000 mcdonald's restaurants. far more places to buy guns in america than groceries or burgers. 47,856 people murdered by firearms between 2006 and 2010. two more murdered in clackamas cen
tonight. >> america armed. the day after another gun outrage. here are statistics you may find as shocking as i did. more than 129,000 federally licensed arms dealers in this country. there are 36,000 grocery stores and 14,000 mcdonald's grocery stores. the statistic that is the most shocking of all, 42,000 people murdered in the u.s. between 2006 and 2010. thousands running for safety while others ducked for cover. welcome to you both. justin. let me start with you. this is everyone's nightmare. you go christmas shopping and somebody walked in with an assault weapon and somebody starts shooting. what was the first that you sta discovered. >> i was inside macy's at the lanc lancolmb counter. a loud boom happened and i first thought that something had broken. and then there was a second gunshot and repeated ones and i knew this was gun fire and we had a terrible situation. and so, we looked at each other and it was like we understood that we had to do something. >> allen, there have been a number of gun outrages in america in resent months. what goes through your mind when you realize what
about drone attacks. he joins me live. >> it's 30,000 square feet. >> so long, hollywood. america's got a new hot spot for movies in the deep south. >> good to be with you. -iment brooke baldwin. i want to begin with a cnn exclusive. this is tough to watch, but the pictures speak volumes about what the syrian civil war is doing to its own people. this is about this teenager who defies the basic survival instinct, running away from a hail of bullets. oh, no. instead this young man who used to work in a bakery decides to crawl into the gunfire to try to save a stranger's life. this is a reality for so many syrians every single day. here's cnn, but if there children in the room, get them out now. >> a fighter slithers across the street. his body hugging the cold pavement. yards away a woman lies motionless. she has been shot by a sniper. her rescuer is not a relative nor a neighbor. he never met her. he is just 17. he knew he had to save the woman or die trying. when we met him later, he told us -- >> translator: we had a feeling she was still alive. we wanted to save her. to get her to a
know america existed? >> translator: not at all. >> did you know that the world was round? >> translator: i had no idea if it was round or square. >> camp 14 was all that he said he knew for the first 23 years of his life. these satellite images are the only glimpse outsiders have ever gotten of the place. 15 thourk people are believed to be imprisoned here, forced to live and work in this bleak collection of houses, factories, fields, and mines surrounded by an electrified fence. >> growing up, did you ever think about escaping? >> translator: that never crossed my mind. >> it never crossed your mind? >> translator: no, never. what i thought was the society outside the camp would be similar to that inside the camp. >> you thought everybody lived in a prison camp like this? >> translator: yes. >> shin told us this was the house where he was born. his mother and father were prisoners whose marriage, if you could call it that, was arranged by the guards as a reward for hard work. >> did they live together? did they see each other every day? >> translator: no. you can't live
was born there, i just thought those people who carried guns were born to carry guns. did you know, america existed? >> not at all. >> did you know, that the world was round? >> i had no idea if it was round or square. >> camp 14 was all that he knew for the first 23 years of his life. satellite images are the only glimpse that outsiders have had of the place. people live here forced to work in the collection of fac rtorie fields and mines surrounded by the electric fence. >> did you ever think of escaping? >> that never crossed my mind. >> i thought the society outside of the camp was the same as the inside. >> shin told us this is the house where he was born. his mother and father were prisoners, his marriage was arranged by the guards as a reward for hard work. >> did they live together? >> no, you can't live together. they were separated and only when they worked hard could they be together. >> did they love each other? >> i don't know. in my eyes, we were not a family. we were just prisoners. >> how do you mean? >> you wear what you are given and you eat and do what you are told to do.
america accepted him back for questioning? or only wait for the charge and wait for the official extradition requests? >> no, he won't lose any rights that he would have under u.s. law. and even if he were a person of interest in an investigation in the united states, in the absence of an arrest warrant, he cannot be taken into custody. however, if they return a murder indictment, he can be forced back. >> do they have capital p. ishment? >> i don't think they do. >> people won't extradite prisoners to the u.s. if there's a potential for facing the death pen a alt penalty. >> and this is a murder investigation. whether he'll be charged is an entirely different question. but the prime minister of belize has called him paranoid and, quote, bonkers as a result of statements that mcafee's made about the belize government. so he's not really making too many friends there. >> one last question about the legal situation here in the united states. the family of mr. faull, the murder victim, do they have any recourse, could they go through the civil courts here and go after from mcafee fo
to thousands of americans this coming spring. a new report says some of america's biggest banks, 30 of them, are at risk of a master cyber attack that could siphon millions of dollars from unsuspecting customers. >> we've found to date 3 and 500 devices that have been infected within the u.s. pat calhoon mcafee won't name the individual bank but account holders in many of the large mainstream banks are targeted. mcafee says this attack is from a cyber gag with a handle. >> he's trying to build attackers to expand the scope of the project. so that's the first thing. but how it's actually executed in the project itself is that he has computers that are basically monitoring and controlling all of these infected devices. >> calhoon says the attackers are going after individuals who have a lot of money, are limiting the number of targets, and are only planning to take fractions of cash from each account so the account holders and banks themselves will not notice at first. how do they get in? they start with a phishing scam, click on the attachment and the mallware afekts your computer or downloa
that really largely went unnoticed, he said this. "automatically register every eligible voter in america and enable their registration to move when they do." so is this an obvious solution or is this the government going too far? "outfront" tonight, political analyst roland martin and david fromme, senior adviser to president bush. david, i know you've written extensively about this. on its surface, that just sounds terrific. just make it easier for every red-blooded american citizen to be able to vote. but i know you say this is kind of just far too small of a solution. why? >> right. america has a uniquely ram shackle voting. it's injurious to the national pride to hear that brazil does it better, but brazil does it better, and so does mexico. so what i'm disappointed in from the attorney general is there are a lot of problems, he's picked one, it's an important problem. but it also happens to be a problem, the fixing of which would benefit his party. because probably the younger people, the less -- the more mobile people, who would be benefited, would tend to vote democrat. which is f
offices, bank of america, toyota, other companies, too. there's been a class action lawsuit filed against fedex, happened in 2011 and "the wall street journal" says it claims a worker there tried to bring the overcharging up to his superior to let them know this was happening but what's new are the court documents were unsealed this week including these e-mails and in them it shows that this worker wrote this e-mail saying he believes fedex is systematically overcharging customers for residential delivery fees. he said "i have brought this to the attention of many people and no action has been taken to address it." don? >> so don't leave me hanging. what is fedex saying about this? how are they responding? >> fedex is saying the documents they don't tell the entire story, they'll continue to defend the allegations. fedex also noting that customers who have billing issues can get refunds online or call the company. something tells me e-mails aren't going to be enough. plaintiffs will need proof they were overcharged. we'll keep following this and see how all of it plays out. >> appreciate
of wildberry flavor. now why make a flavored heartburn pill? because this is america. and we don't just make things you want, we make things you didn't even know you wanted. like a spoon fork. spray cheese. and jeans made out of sweatpants. so grab yourself some new prilosec otc wildberry. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. satisfaction guaranteed why they have a raise your rate cd. tonight our guest, thomas sargent. nobel laureate in economics, and one of the most cited economists in the world. professor sargent, can you tell me what cd rates will be in two years? no. if he can't, no one can. that's why ally has a raise your rate cd. ally bank. your money needs an ally. >>> welcome back, everybody. you're watching "starting point." a military assault in sear yach -- syria. u.s. intelligence now confirming that syria launched four short-range scud missiles around damascus into northern syria. presumably they were targeting rebels trying to overthrow the regime. jill, what's the very latest about this? >> reporter: s
of america when he was arrested? >> he was krosting the border. >> ten feet away from america? >> or less. >> his friend was released but johnny was brought to this jail in matamoras, mexico. his parents were told the jail is largely controlled by mexican drug cartel members. a few nights after he was imprisoned his parents got a call from someone threatening to kill their son unless they paid money. >> to then he said i have your son. he said, i'm going to f him up. he said, i already have. for some stupid reason my response was oh, no. i'm going to call the consulate. and he put johnny on the phone, and i just -- i couldn't believe it. i just -- then i realized, i was like, oh, my god. i really thought he wasn't in the prison. i thought someone has taken him out of the prison. i just couldn't conceive of this going on in a government facility. >> olivia, what did johnny tell you. >> he said, mom, you need to do whatever they say. he said, they're really serious. >> they never heard tfrom the caller again, although the u.s. consulate has known about this from the beginning they kept the
flavor. now why make a flavored heartburn pill? because this is america. and we don't just make things you want, we make things you didn't even know you wanted. like a spoon fork. spray cheese. and jeans made out of sweatpants. so grab yourself some new prilosec otc wildberry. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. >>> unpaid and undocumented. an intern with a criminal past faces deportation after he is found working for a u.s. senator. >>> batter and fighting back. how a brave young woman used facebook to single out the man she says attacked her. >>> and a weighty question. hear what new jersey's chris christie has to say when barbara walters asks is he too heavy to be president? >> quite an exchange. >> welcome back to "early start." happy you're with us. i'm zoraida sambolin. >> i'm john berman. >>> we still do not know why a 22-year-old sandwich shop clerk decided to put on a hockey mask and open fire on holiday shoppers at a portland area mall but we are learning more about gunman jacob roberts and the two pe
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)

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